Interview

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  • Interview

    Pulling Truth

    "I was very red-ee-kull." "You were very what?" I asked.

  • Interview

    Proud as a Peacock

    In describing how her lengthy and distinguished career began, veteran actor-singer Mimi Hines giggles with a childlike sense of mischief. "When I was 2 years old, I used to sing songs like 'Chattanooga Choo Choo,'" she begins. And I especially loved 'Rosalie,' a Nelson Eddy song." She stops to sing ...

  • Interview

    A Whole New Look, Charlize Theron

    In Hollywood it's ironic that beautiful actors who become homely or repulsive for a role get more notice for doing so than they do for the performance.

  • Interview

    ‘Smash’ Star Brian d’Arcy James on the Move from Stage to Screen

    A Broadway veteran, Brian d’Arcy James has played characters ranging from a lonely, 1950s press agent to an angry green ogre.

  • Interview

    'Happy' Days

    Tony Hale is probably best known for his work on "Arrested Development" as Buster Bluth, an overcoddled man-child with a penchant for giving horribly awkward shoulder massages.

  • Interview

    Dawn Olivieri: A Back Stage Exclusive

    "I think being ostracized a lot, being the outcast and odd kid, you learn to be by yourself and cultivate yourself," says Dawn Olivieri. And cultivate she has.

  • Interview

    Going Rogue With Werner Herzog

    Werner Herzog is the kind of daring director who shoots his documentaries like narrative films and his narrative films like documentaries.

  • Interview

    'Station' Agent

    Michael Hoffman began his career as an actor, spending time at the Oregon Shakespeare Festival and studying at Oxford, before "stumbling" into filmmaking.

  • Interview

    Behind the Scenes with Yuri Lowenthal

    In this week's edition of Behind the Scenes, Back Stage's film editor Jenelle Riley interviews actor, filmmaker and horror expert Yuri Lowenthal.

  • Interview

    Sam Lloyd: A Talent for Pain

    Sam Lloyd is the rare actor you can both laugh with and laugh at—and he doesn't mind. As the hapless, increasingly suicidal hospital attorney Ted Buckland on NBC's delightfully warped comedy Scrubs, Lloyd even makes depression funny. His Ted is that rare creation; a Mr. Cellophane who ...